San Diego Law Review

The San Diego Law Review (SDLR) is an academic journal dedicated to the publication of articles that widens the realm of academic education.  Created in 1964, the Law Review is committed to publishing articles and essays written by academics, judges, and legal practitioners from all over the world.  The San Diego Law Review is an entirely student-run organization.  All articles are selected, edited, and published by the review’s Editorial Board.  Additionally, almost every issue contains at least one comment or casenote authored by a University of San Diego law school student, as selected by the Editorial Board.

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Articles in 2014 Issue
A Modern King Solomon’s Dilemma: Why State Legislatures Should Give Courts the Discretion To Find that a Child Has More than Two Legal Parents
Ann E. Kinsey
After Caronia: First Amendment Concerns in Off-Label Promotion
Stephanie M. Greene
Constitutional Theories: A Taxonomy and (Implicit) Critique
Larry Alexander
Do People Obey the Law?
Frederick Schauer
Drugged Out: How Cognitive Bias Hurts Drug Innovation
Cynthia M. Ho
False Speech: Quagmire?
Christopher P. Guzelian
Fortune Favors the Franchisor: Survey and Analysis of the Franchisee’s Decision Whether To Hire Counsel
Robert W. Emerson
Freedom, Benefit and Understanding: Reflections on Laurence Claus’s Critique of Authority
John Finnis
Galston on Religion, Conscience, and the Case for Accommodation
Larry Alexander
How Much Autonomy Do You Want?
Maimon Schwarzschild
Introduction for the Symposium
Steven D. Smith & Larry Alexander
Introduction to the 2014 Editors’ Symposium: Laurence Claus’s Law’s Evolution and Human Understanding
Larry Alexander & Steven D. Smith
Keep Your Facebook Friends Close and Your Process Server Closer: The Expansion of Social Media Service of Process to Cases Involving Domestic Defendants
Alyssa L. Eisenberg
Law’s Evolution and Human Understanding
Laurence Claus
Law’s Evolution and Law as Custom
William A. Edmundson
Left to Their Own (Security) Devices: The Need for the California Legislature To Define Deeds of Trust and Update California Civil Code Section 2932.5 in Accordance with the Modern
Joshua Norton
National Geographics: Toward a “Federalism Function” of American Tort Law
Riaz Tejani
Overseas Lawful Permanent Resident Terrorists: The Novel Approach for Revoking Their LPR Status
Daniel Pines
Prediction Theories of Law and the Internal Point of View
Michael S. Green
Regulating Three-Dimensional Printing: The Converging Worlds Of Bits And Atoms
Lucas S. Osborn
Religion and Insularity: Brian Leiter on Accommodating Religion
Christopher J. Eberle
Religion as a Legal Proxy
Micah Schwartzman
Religion, Conscience, and the Case for Accommodation
William A. Galston
Religion, Meaning, Truth, Life
Frederick Mark Gedicks
Should Organizations Promoting Dangerous Sports Enjoy Maximum Tax Benefits?
William A. Drennan
Should Public Law Accommodate the Claims of Conscience?
William A. Galston
The Chairman or the Board? Appointments at Multimember Agencies
Sean Croston
The Punishment Should Fit the Crime—Not the Prior Convictions Of the Person That Committed the Crime: An Argument for Less Impact Being Accorded to Previous Convictions
Mirko Bagaric
Those Doggone Police: Insufficient Training, Canine Companion Seizures, and Colorado’s Solution
Kaylan E. Kaatz
Where's the Beef?
Stanley Fish
Why Distinguish Religion, Legally Speaking?
Winnifred Fallers Sullivan
Will the “Nexus” Requirement of Apple v. Samsung Preclude Injunctive Relief in the Majority of Patent Cases?: Echoes of the Entire Market Value Rule
Daniel Harris Brean
“Religion” as a Bundle of Legal Proxies: Reply to Micah Schwartzman
Andrew Koppelman

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